When you make statements about the ENTIRE constitution, how "Congress must obey it", and how "it's not just a piece of parchment" as Paul says, yeah. If you claim the whole thing must be obeyed but don't give the same respect to the other parts, you are being disingenuous.
Detroit has a corruption problem, regardless of political party. The only reason the politicians in Detroit are Democrat is that the African-American population votes overwhelmingly Democrat. If they voted Republican, we'd have the same assholes running for office but they would be R instead of D. Cronyism and corruption transcend party and the jerks in Detroit are opportunists of the highest order.
The Pistons play in Auburn Hills, not Detroit. So if you are going "downtown" for stuff as the poster stated, you are not seeing the pistons.
They delve too greedily and too deep. Who knows what they will awaken... in the darkness...
you never go ATM!
Well, this country is entirely too focused on entertainment as a whole, and you are not going to turn off the flow of billions of marketing dollars companies spend every year to attract us to The Next Big Movie/Toy/Thing. So I am taking the "if you can't beat em, join em" approach and trying to at least leverage that into better learning for kids.
Ok, so mask education as entertainment by moving it to a device kids already associate with fun. That will be far easier than changing a culture with billions of dollars in marketing fighting against you every year.
Because kids are already gadget-centric, teachers can more easily drum up a passion for learning by doing a portion of it on computers or other devices. Anything that drags US education up a few notches is a win, in my book.
Sure, like I said, it's possible. Also, 40% in a closed beta is likely not a huge number of people. I don't have the kind of time required for that. I don't mind F2P games that let you spend a little to equalize with those who have more game time, but I am not going to shell out ducats over and over for the same game and digital items. I bought a set of 7 packs for $9.99 and don't plan on spending any more real cash. We'll see how far that gets me.
As a former Magic player and former WoW player, it tickles a nice spot. I've had fun playing in the beta for over a week now. I get the complaints about the lack of interaction, but it's still a well-polished, fun, casual digital CCG. I do agree that it's "almost" Pay2Win because grinding gold through normal play to get better cards and get into Arena will take you forever, though technically possible. They need to make Arena cheaper, because being the most like a Draft in Magic, it's the most fun for the rush of what you can accomplish with a random bunch of cards given to you as opposed the slow methodical build and tweak gameplay of the normal Play mode.
Maybe that's the problem. You call them concerns, I call them features. I guess put me in the group who is surprised that most people didn't know this about Chrome already. People who have concerns about this information being readily available to guests on their PC don't have to use it. Or they can use a guest account. Or a guest Chrome user. There are lots of options available. No one is forcing you to use Chrome. I like it the way it is, but if they want to add an option where you can set a Master Password, that would be ok with me.
I'd be onboard with them adding an optional Master Password like FF uses to get into this. I wouldn't use it, but I get it. Also, forgetting to lock your workstation can leads to lots worse than this.
Well, as a sys admin, I use this feature of Chrome (and FF before it) all the time, because the browser doesn't always recognize password fields on many sites and thus won't auto fill it for me. Most of my passwords are in KeePass but this is much easier to get at, so I let it still exist. I consider it a feature and, as has been pointed out, most options to lock users out of seeing this are security theater anyway. The browser HAS to be able to use this password if you want it to autofill, so they might as well let US, the users, see them as well. When I worked at an office with others, I never left my PC unlocked. Some users took the extra step of not storing passwords in the browser. If you don't like it, don't use it. I don't want it to change.
Ugh, forgot I was set for HTML posting mode and didn't use break tags. That was supposed to be a list. *sigh*
I am disappointed to see that this non-story has made the front page of Slashdot. I don't want to echo all the comments made here already, but I completely agree that: It has always been this way in Chrome Firefox does it too (with the option of Master Password to "protect" it) Firefox's protection is Security Theater The author comes across as fairly clueless The real place to secure this is at the user login, since it involves physical access. There are a million other nasty things someone can do if they are sitting in front of my PC unlocked. So I will parrot: why is this news?